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The United States and the International Criminal Court : national security and the international law

Author: Carl Kaysen; Sarah B Sewall
Publisher: Lanham, Md. ; Oxford : Rowman & Littlefield, 2000.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:

In exploring American reluctance to join the International Criminal Court, this text illuminates a central dilemma facing US foreign policy; whether the U.S. can afford to remain estranged from  Read more...

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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Carl Kaysen; Sarah B Sewall
ISBN: 0742501345 9780742501348 0742501353 9780742501355
OCLC Number: 45328225
Description: 288 pages
Contents: Chapter 1 Chapter 2 The US and the ICC: An Overview Part 3 The Roots of the ICC Chapter 4 The Evolution of the International Criminal Court: From the Hague to Rome and Back Again Chapter 5 Lessons from Recent International Criminal Tribunals Chapter 6 The Statute of the International Criminal Court: Past, Present and Future Chapter 7 Exceptional Cases in Rome: The United States and the Struggle for an International Criminal Court Part 8 The US and the ICC Chapter 9 US Perspective on the International Criminal Court Chapter 10 The Constitution and the International Criminal Court Chapter 11 American Servicemembers and the International Criminal Court Chapter 12 The ICC and the Deployment of American Armed Forces Chapter 13 The United States and Genocide Law: A History of Ambivalence Part 14 The ICC and National Approaches to Justice Chapter 15 Justice Versus Peace Chapter 16 Complementarity and Conflict: States, Victims, and the International Criminal Court Part 17 The ICC's Implications for International Law Chapter 18 The ICC's Jurisdiction Over the Nationals of Non-Party States Chapter 19 The International Criminal Court and the Future of the Global Legal System Chapter 20 Appendix: Steps in Getting a Case to the ICC Chapter 21
Responsibility: edited by Sarah B. Sewall and Carl Kaysen.

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Whether the International Criminal Court is seen as a necessary, inevitable instrument for justice and peace in our world, or a cleverly designed mechansim for the destruction of national Read more...

 
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